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>> thank you. >> ifill: since at least 2008, the national security agency has been using secret technology to hack into and take control of computers not connected to the internet. these revelations come from the trove of documents leaked by former n.s.a contractor edward snowden. late today the n.s.a said in a statement,
restrictions on access to domestic can phone records collected by the national security agency, but the changes he announced will allow it to continue or expand the collection of personal data from billions of people around the world, americans and foreign citizens alike." that doesn't seem like a lot of privacy protection. >> well, i would disagree with mr. gellman. i think that what the president has said is that he wanted to maintain the capability of the
the national security agency. i'll be speaking with a former n.s.a. director and form general who has been critical of the obama administration and its review of the intelligence gathering community. he will be joined by peter, the former chairman of the house intelligence community. this week they joined together to write a letter to the white house. we will have all of that and more over the next hour. headlines from my radio co-host. >> morgan stanley stock rose the most in almost six months, this after the bank reported a profit that beat estimates. the company is seeing a gain in equity trading revenue. in the meantime, general electric saw its stock fall the most in almost seven months. the company failed to deliver a profit margin forecast that the c.e.o. had been repeating for more than a year. g.e. did report first-quarter adjusted earnings that rose 16% to 5.42 billion. that matched estimates. and telling shareholders to reject a $1.61 billion takeover proposal for men's warehouse. the bank says it undervalues the company. those are some of your top headlines over the hour. back
that the national security agency spies on its allies and collects the data on millions of people, many americans. mike viqueira will it be enough? >> del, what should the united states do in terms of gathering intelligence? how far should it go airing on the side of position thattal security, versus what can the united states do? technology is increasing its ability by leaps and bounds every day. so the president speaking in this context saying there does need to be a rebalancing, but defending very stoutly not only the national security agency, and the people in it, but saying the programs have prevented many attacks over the last several years. let's look at the meat of what the president talked about today. the 215, section 215 of the code, the bulk meta data collection from virtually everyone in this country. it's not the content of the calls but merely the flow of calls. the president says he wants that to continue, but doesn't want the government to be collecting that data any longer, or storing that data any longer. he has asked the congress and director of national intelligence to look a
are the headlines this afternoon. we are also going to be hearing -- for the national security agency in the united states. they're set to modify the bulk data programs. the judicial fighting is required before the database is queried. that is according to senior official sources this morning. close toas collected 200 million text messages per day. we are going to be talking about that with an international specialist in just a moment. our med headline -- our main headline this afternoon, the french president has spoken about the situation in the central african republic. he said it was heading toward peace even though the security situation was still too fragile. he had to say to the diplomatic corps. fresh revelations today a week on from the revelations of his alleged affair with a french actress. he suggests that affair could have lasted for two years. herbert has been covering today's address and is there now. thank you for joining us. that theen a week various appearances have been overshadowed by the row. >> what love affair? if you are listening to his was absolutely no mention of his priva
>> schieffer: today on "face the nation" the president announces changes to the national security agency's surveillance program. but how will that affect our national security. >> for intelligence being effective over the long haul we must maintain the trust of the american people and people around theorld. >> schieffer: seven months after much of the national security agency's spying programs made headlines, the president laid out his plan to rein in the agency. but will the plan really change anything? privacy advocates want more control, others say he went too far. we'll hear from both sides with house intelligence committee chairman my mike rogers, colorado democratic senator mark udall plus president obama's former national security advisor tom donlon and c.e.o. deputy director is key member of the group that advised the president how to reform the nsa. all that plus our own panel of analysts. 60 years of news, because this is "face the nation." good morning again, the house intelligence committee chairman mike rogers has been out front from the beginning defending the nsa programs
>> this is "taking stock" for friday, january 17. i am pimm fox. the national security agency, i will be speaking with a formal nsa direct your michael hayden, who has been critical of the obama administration. it all hidden will be joined by the chairman of the house intelligence committee. we will have all of that and .ore of the next hour >> morgan stanley rose this month. the comity seeing a gain in equity revenue. general electric saw its stock fall the most in seven months. the company failed to deliver a profit market -- margin. quarterreport first- adjusted earnings that rose 16% -- $5.42 billion billion. reject did ak has takeover bid from men's wearhouse. >> thank you. president obama today proposed changes that are intended to strike a better balance between national security requirements and civil liberty protections, as well as you tour operations of u.s. surveillance programs. our chief washington correspondent, peter cook has more of the president plosser, and reaction to them. >> the president tried to walk a balance been today. -- beam today. offering a spirited
, we have to be able to turn the national security agency on it. go back to listening to phones. i think he was absolutely right. it's not worthwhile now listening to german chancellor's phone and the rest of it. cut that out. let's don't waste our time. but we reserve the right to listen to anyone we want in foreign government. he's right. >> jim sciutto, give me a thought about where we go from here. >> i think clearly, this is not the end of the conversation. a lot of the questions have been left open. we have talked about where -- who holds this data. for how long and how long do they have to decide who holds the data? the public advocate that he's talking about says that -- this public advocate will take part in significant cases. what are the significant cases, who is going to define it, how often, apparently up to congress to decide. one thing we didn't hear a lot about is the effect on businesses. you and i have had some conversations about the billions of dollars lost for u.s. technology business as broad because of this, because there is concern their customers are going
issues, but when you have the one or two high-ranking official from the national security agency going on television, offering clemency, and there's probably a lot more out there. and then it comes to the question, how does the white house feel about that? they still feel that he's a fugitive, and he should come back to the country and face due process, and it has obviously caused a lot of division and controversy at the top echelons between the united states and vladimir putin for example, and this has distracted from the president's agenda. in a week and a half time, the president is going to be laying out his agenda, and obviously there's a great deal of frustration, in being able to advance or his inability to advance some of the marquee items that he wants done. we have seen him going around congress in the last days, and he has significant limitations, and if he wants to get anything done this year, he has to get out the issues. >> in 30 seconds exactly, the president baracpresident of the. >> thank you so much. please have a seat. at the dawn of our republic, a small secret surv
are, and it is good for the national security agency because the national security agency can see what we did was legal, it is allowable under pp d-28. of course, the second section question, we largely have a punt. the question of who will hold on to that data. this is a complicated and difficult issue. rightly called the hot potato of this problem. i'm not sure 60 days will come up with a solution, but i think 60 days is probably enough time to identify if there is a nonu.s. governmental entity with the capacity and the financial willingness to carry this out. one last thing i would stress from the overview. as the president said in his speech, and as was made clear by his aides and backgrounders, the president has found no abuse of authority by the national security agency. he said that over and over again. his staff has said that over and over again. they found no evidence of an abuse of authority by the n.s.a. where they found mistakes were made, they also emphasized those mistakes were corrected rather quickly. that is a pretty important judgment to put out there. let me deal wit
greenwald reported that the national security agency has been collected the phone records of millions of verizon phone customers. the next day, the "washington post" revealed details of an internet surveillance program. nine companies had been giving the nsa direct access to all user data. adyfiant president obama said the math was simple. >> you can't have 100% security and also then have 100% privacy, and zero inconvenience, you know, we're going to have to make some choices as a society. >> reporter: a few days later snowden took to the airways and identified himself. >> i sitting at my desk certainly had the authorities to wiretap anyone from you or your accountant to a federal judge to even the president if i had a personal email. even if you are not doing anything wrong you are being watched and recorded. >> reporter: and he added that everything can be held indefinitely. >> the storage capability of these systems increases every year, consistently by orders of magnitude. >> reporter: the revelations kept coming. the british version of the nsa known as the gchq has intercepted c
defines how the national security agency collects information. mike viqueria joins us with more. mike. >> reporter: john, good evening. now comes the hard part. after much controversy and much deliberation, congress will have to help him out with much of what he wants to do. how the government handles telephone conversations, the most controversial aspect of all of this the president has proposed solutions that even he doubts can work. while admitting legitimate concerns about potential abuse president obama aggressively defended nsa programs calling them important tools that have prevented multiple attacks. >> we can't u unilaterally disam our intelligence agencies. >> fewer and fewer technical constraints on what we can do. that places a special obligation on us to ask tough questions about what we should do. >> addressing the most controversial program, the president said he wants to end government collection and storage of americans' telephone records. suggesting a third party outside government retain it. or have the phone companies hold it themselves. but even mr. obama sees p
. president obama delivers a major speech today about surveillance by the national security agency. coming up will the government pare down the massive information it collects? >> new details in the target data breach effecting millions of customers. how the malware used to gather information went unnoticed for so long. today... president obama is set to lay out his new bluet for the national security agency. the president promid to tak n-s-a... after d >>> happening today, president obama is set to lay out his new blueprint fortunate security agency. the president promised to take a closer look at the nsa after details were unveiled showing how the spy agency works. more now from cbs news reporter susan mcginnis in washington. >> reporter: cbs news has learned president obama plans to keep most existing surveillance programs in place when he outlines his new vision for the national security agency. >> he will want to demonstrate that there's oversight of that, that there is transparency in how this is done and that it cannot be abused. >> reporter: white house sources say the president will
, president truman created the national security agency, or nsa, to give us insight into the soviet block and provider leaders with information they needed to confront and avert catastrophe. we have benefited from both our constitution and our traditions of limited government. u.s. intelligence agencies were anchored in a system of checks and balances with oversights from elected leaders and protections for ordinary citizens. meanwhile, totalitarian states like east germany offered a cautionary tale of what could happen when vast unchecked surveillance turn citizens into informers and persecuted people for what they said in the privacy of their own homes. even the united states proved not to be immune to the abuse of surveillance. in the 1960's, governments spied on civil rights leaders. additional laws were established in 1970's to ensure that our intelligence capabilities would not be misused against our citizens. in the long twilight struggle against communism, we have been reminded that the very liberties that we thought to preserve could not be sacrificed at the altar of national sec
up on "face the nation" -- the future of the national security agency and president obama's new limits on the nsa. bob schieffer sits down with the chairman of the intel against committee -- intelligence committee. 8:30. ,,,,,,,, this week san francisco transportation officials wi >>> welcome back. checking bay area headlines. this week san francisco transportation officials will discuss private commuter shuttles. buses operated by major companies already provide 35,000 boardings a day in the city. now there's a plan afoot to integrate them with muni by allowing them to use muni stops and bus zones. metropolitan transportation authority will take up the proposal on wednesday. >>> you may want to take public transportation this evening. justin timberlake is in town for the 2020 world experience tour today. the first solo tour in six years, sure to cause traffic jams around downtown san jose. >>> in observance of martin luther king jr. day tomorrow there will be special sunday services today. the reverend cecil williams and his team will celebrate dr. king's life during two servi
the in the washington post. of themer direct your national security agency says president obama has embraced the surveillance programs that were in place by the george w. bush administration. mr. hayden was speaking sunday talking about president obama's surveillance groups -- programs.
get that information. >>> president obama is ordering the national security agency to make changes to the electronic surveillance programs. speaking at the justice department, the president said he will emmed the massive phone records collection program as it currently exists. he also ordered the nsa to stop spying on friendly world leaders but the president didn't scrap the system entirely. what i did not do is stop these programs wholesale. not only because i felted that they made us more secure but because nothing in that initial review and nothing that i have learned since indicated that our intelligence committee has violated the law or is scav lear mike vac e viqui. >> for some critics, it's not going to be enough although there are plenty of people on capitol hillary acting positively. a lot of what the president has proposed is going to have to go through capitol hill even mentioning edward snowden twice on those kinds of cable abilities. let's look the 215 program, that collection of meta data millions upon billions of records kept by the national security agency. the pres
on the gunmen and the victims. >> changes are come together national security agency and the electronic surveillance progra programs. >> the changes come after a barrage of criticism followed months of revelations about the nsa's activities. >> we have a responsibility to our constitution, and while i was confident in the integrity of those who lead our security, it was apparent to me that there need to be changes to the safeguards currently in place. >> i got to tell you talking to people on the earlier program today that it's clear what the president announced today is not going to be enough to silence his critics. >> reporter: i think the one weathers are charitable reacting to it, including allies on capitol hill say it's a good first step. the president wants to complect that meta-data that has been so controversial. he just doesn't want the government to collect it or store it. he's suggesting a third party or consortium, and there are hurdles in both those options. he'll kick it over to congress to see how to do it. there are steps he's taking. the 215 program, the section of the
to the surveillance operations at the national security agency but the president is not about to call for the ending their program which tracks on every telephone call made and received in the u.s. and instead, aides say they will change specifics to the congress. one change they are expected to announce, restrictions on eavesdropping on conversations. >>> the president and first lady are hosting a summit for low income and disadvantaged students. secretary of homeland security janet napolitano is among the more than 100, university presidents expected to attend. others will be there as well. >>> jim harbaugh zero and his wife won. sarah harbaugh told them she is tired of her husband's wardrobe which consists of a black 49ers sweatshirt tucked into his pants and he looks like rain man. she even threw away his pants and he was seen repleasant itching. and he switched up his a tire for a news conference. >> i heard about that, they were making quite a bit of sport of me but problem solved and the levis and the flat kaki, happy wife, happy life. >> coach harbaugh relented and decided to wear a better p
security agency ability to conduct surveillance shuttered one of my next guest businesses. they are called silent circle. the company will be unveiling something called a black phone. chief executive and security expert, former u.s. navy seal, mike janke, joins us from washington, d.c. you heard what phil mattingly said about the potential of obama to speak at the justice department. will that close the issue? >> absolutely not. i expect you will get a little bit more tr sugar. it will probably be kicked over to the congress. at sulent circle, we view this as a worldwide surveillance issue. it's not necessarily in our view a u.s. issue. it's happening all over the world. whether there is a little bit of sugar in the speech, i don't think that will have much of an impact effectively around the world. >> tell us what kind of features will be in the black phone. >> it's the world's very first privacy-oriented high end smartphone, encrypted phone calls and contacts. a customized version of the android that lets you do everything you want to do. if you want to play angry birds, you can just do
's guardian newspaper is reporting that the national security agency has collected almost 200 million text messages a day from across the globe. and a major speech by president obama in which he expected to roll out changes. they have spoken to many of the people involved in a comprehensive view of those programs. what have they been collecting? been doing the same thing with the text messages. data is where you were and who you contact. it really does reinforce the impression that this is, someone say, out of control. indiscriminate operation. a little nudge from russia, this is the sort of thing that you are dealing with that you've got to get under control. and today's revelations, do they increase pressure on the white house from allies i? the argumentsange but those saying that you've got to do something can cite this in addition. obama is thisr huge pressure on both sides, clearly the american public where the right are just as concerned about this as the traditional civil liberties groups on the left. pressure to bring back trust and transparency is intense. on the other side, i don
>> a look now from the in the washington post. of themer direct your national security agency says president obama has embraced the surveillance programs that were in place by the george w. bush administration. mr. hayden was speaking sunday talking about president obama's surveillance groups -- programs. the president announced changes on friday, but the intelligence review group laid out its recognitions testifying before the senate judiciary committee. we'll take a look at that hearing now. this is about one half hour. >> it is rare that a freshman from the minority party is the , but who says the race close not to the swift? gear,iate you all of the and i appreciate your willingness to serve on the president's review group. they will do a lot to frame this important discussion as we move forward. the importance of these issues cannot be overstated. liked the things that i that you pointed out in your report appears on page 50. were you pointed out an coincidence, my word, not yours. the concept of security has dual meaning. the one hand it refers to the fact that one of the fun
that can't be denied. he opened up the world of national security agency surveillance to public scrutiny. in the years after the september 11th terrorist attacks. government officials and elected officials have asked themselves and each other, sometimes even the rest of us, what does the united states have do to protect itself from conspiracy and attack? what works to thwart terrorist plan something what fits with our legal system, traditions, our liberties and expectations of privacy? and can you steer a path that passes all of those tests? edward snowden's theft and release of classified information has led to a national did h debate, a commisn report and soon to come a presidential response. after months of straddling the lines between privacy advocates, big internet firms and his own intelligent services, president obama will share his plans for the national security agency friday. according to a recent report from the new york times, three suggestions from a presidentially appointed review panel may be endorsed. including limiting government access to bulk telephone data. by tighten
with it sanders the national security agency's astonishingly one spritz of violence became knowledge the white house led to defend the full preventing he wst plots but it seems that went on to the case by long way the report lies in finding out when daddy were snowed in first revealed the us government's indiscriminate collection of every american's phoned the u s president barack obama defended the program insisting that dozens of rounds around the world have been over it. courtesy of the national security agency nsa chief general keith alexander claimed many data collection has awarded fifty four different terrorism related activities. post nine eleven. no one forcing the white house a new study shows that the numbers they are using. well they've been slightly inflated because an analysis of two hundred and twenty five terrorism related cases in the last since the september eleventh attack has found that the nsa program has provided evidence for o the study by the national beast non profit new american foundation has concluded the whole collection of data by the nsa has had no discernible i
of the national security agency and the cia. we have a quick break to take. when we come back, hedge funds managers join an alt firm. how he sees the business evolving over the next few years. about speaking a lot privacy and security. the head of the global solutions management team from paypal will she is us to tell us how securing your online transactions. and self assembling robots may change our world. some of these amazing breakthroughs in artificial intelligence. >> he sold it to the altar -- to the altar asset firm. it has $3.5 billion in all its. terry black is with us now. he is the global co-cio. welcome. glad to see you here. essentially he is a pioneer in this alt asset field. what are you doing with the three and a half billion right now? , we are managing pretty well. it has been a great performer since we launched it. you have to be able to short stocks, be tactical about the markets. we try to do both of those. he ran a very successful launch -- successful equity launch. we have the investment capabilities we can tap into. we also have a great distribution network, which w
us. after an extensive review, the president unveiled his changes to national security agency to the surveillance program. let me ask you, if i'm joe shmo, average citizen, if i'm google, what changes are going into effect beginning for me today? >> the program with the most attention is metta data relating to phone calls, the time of calls and phone numbers, that is in a database that the government controls and can query for information. there is a risk for potential abuse of that database. so what we're going to do immediately, the government cannot query that database to access information from it without going to a court first and getting judicial review beforehand. we're going to transition out of that program and have somebody other than the government hold that metta data. that's a big change in terms of privacy protection for all americans. every american's phone data could potentially be collected in this program. >> the question of what to do with that data, the n.s.a., the intelligence community, attorney general eric holder. you gave him 60 plans to transition to,
security agency. last summer we learned that the n.s.a. was collecting the phone records of millions of americans. not the conversations themselves, but the numbers that were being called and the duration of the calls. that secret program was exposed by edward snowden, the n.s.a. computer technician, who revealed many of the agency's secrets. major garrett has details of mr. obama's plan. major? >> reporter: scott, the president ordered more judicial oversight and he said he wants to government to stop storing vast amounts of phone and internet data. but mr. obama did not fundamentally change counterterrorism surveillance and stoutly defended high-tech spying. >> we cannot prevent terrorist attacks or cyber threats without some capability to penetrate digital communications. whether it's to unravel a terrorist plot, to intercept malware that targets the stock exchange, to make sure air traffic control systems are not compromised, or to ensure hackers do not empty your bank accounts. we are expected to protect the american people. that requires us to have capabilities in this field. >
for individual empowerment, not government control. >>> in a speech addressing the national security agency's surveillance programs, the challenges to individual privacy posed by technological change, and the nature of intelligence in a post 9/11 world, president obama on friday made several concrete announcements. name one, pat buchanan. >> one, there's the possibility that all this metta data that is out there with the national security agency may be left with aol and the other telecommunications operations. but john, the national security state is alive and well. the president has responded to mr. snowden in the sense that we've got to find a greater balance between rights of privacy and national security. he's recommending that there be an advocate before the fisa court and things like that. but overall, this extraordinary capacity and capability the united states has, he wants that accessible to our security people, but he wants greater restrictions against its use, against foreign leaders and others. i think he struck a pretty good balance. >> eleanor? >> i would agree with that. i th
of the favorites coming up. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> the national security agency will keep saving records on your phone calls, e-mail, at least for now. president obama made that clear yesterday as he laid out a number of proposed reforms at the nsa. wikileaks founder julien assange ridiculed them as embarrassing. and joining us now from the white house we have more on the president's reformed proposal. so what's the reaction been like in washington? >> reporter: fred, president obama was really under a lot of pressure to make some big changes to this program, and what we saw in his proposals is, he left many of the details up to congress to really hammer out and fine tune those details. now, first of all, effective immediately, now nsa
for the national security agency, because the national security agency can say, see, what we did is legal, it's allowed under ppd-28. and, of course, the biggest issue, as we've all herald, the section 215, collection of megadata, we largely have a punt. the question of who's going to hold on to that data is going to be resolved by looking at it for the next 60 days or so by the dni and the attorney general. this is a very complicated, very difficult issue, rightly called the hot potato of this problem. i'm not sure 60 days is going to come up with a solution, but i think 60 days is probably enough time to identify whether there is a non-u.s. governmental entity with the capacity and the financial willingness to carry out. one last thing i would stress from the overview, as the president said in his speech and as was made very clear by his aides and their backgrounders, the president has found no abuse of authority by the national security agency. and he said that over and over again, and his staff has said that over and over again. they found no evidence of an abuse of authority by the nsa.
obama will endorse changes to the national security agency surveillance program. a senior administration official said the president will order a transition away from the nsa's current telephone metadata program but the president reportedly plans to keep most existing surveillance programs in place. that is not likely to please the program's critics. >> we think this whole program is not only ineffective but it's unconstitutional. >> the president will need congressional approval for some changes at the nsa. >>> how about the 9ers and seahawks? they battled for a spot in the super bowl a couple of days away come sunday. cate caugiran live in the newsroom now with more on the weekend's play-off game up north in the state of washington. cate. >> reporter: the team is going to be leaving for seattle this afternoon and then they are going to have a couple of days to get ready for the nfc championship game. the team is prepping for pete carroll and the seahawks defense. yesterday we caught up with them at practice at 49ers headquarters in santa clara. when the 9ers face seattle sunday they ar
. he said the national security agency must no longer be the storehouse for phone "metadata" that it collects. and, he promised an end to spying on allied leaders. we will hear some of what the president said, and have reaction, right after the news summary. later the president signed a spending bill that puts an end to the budget wars for now, he held a ceremony, the bill funds government operations through the rest of the federal fiscal year. a miss miss man accused of sending poison >> sreenivasan: a mississippi man accused of sending poisoned letters to the president is pleading guilty after all. james everette dutschke changed his plea today, at a federal court hearing in oxford, mississippi. he was charged with mailing letters tainted with ricin -- a highly toxic substance -- to the president, a u.s. senator and a judge. >> sreenivasan: california governor jerry brown has declared a drought emergency, amid the state's worst dry spell in 100 years of record-keeping. reservoirs are drying up, and snowpack in the mountains has dropped to 20% of normal. speaking in san fr
the national security agencies controversial surveillance program. he all seek a middle ground between privacy concerns and security measures needed to keep the country safe. the president is scheduled to speak at 8:00 this morning and we will have coverage on it during mornings on 2. >>> right now 4:4. we want to check in with sal for a look at traffic. nice to have allie rasmus here. >> yes. look at ally getting up early. >>> we are looking pretty good around the bay area. if you are going to be going to san francisco, perhaps you are getting on the road early, it is a good idea. also on the san mateo bridge there are no problems. so the three major bridges are off to a pretty good start. this morning's commute looks good on 50 as you drive through. 580 from the ultimate pass we were looking for slow traffic. we did not find any. that is good as you drive through. as you drive over to the middle part of the bay. and no problems by the way on 880 heading south to fremont. let's go to rosemary. >>> okay happy friday to you. another day and opportunity to break some records. giving you a look h
intelligence. in the early days of the cold war, president truman created the national security agency, or nsa, to give us insight into the soviet lock and provider leaders with information they needed to confront and avert catastrophe. we have benefited from both our constitution and our traditions of limited government. u.s. intelligence agencies were anchored in a system of checks and balances with oversights from elected leaders and protections for ordinary citizens. meanwhile, totalitarian states like east germany offered a cautionary tale of what could happen when vast unchecked surveillance turn citizens into informers and persecuted people for what they said in the privacy of their own homes. even the united states proved not to be immune to the abuse of surveillance. in the 1960's, governments spied on civil rights leaders. additional laws were established in 1970's to ensure that our intelligence capabilities would not be misused against our citizens. in the long twilight struggle against communism, we have been reminded that the very liberties that we thought to preserve could not b
in part because the national security agency has implanted surveillance software in nearly 100,000 computers arounaround the world. according to the national security agency, it has been using this technology for six years and allows the agency to track information even if the user's computer is not connected to the internet. it comes in advance of a major speech president obama will give on nsa guidelines on spying. >>> rand paul announced he's joining snap chat. it has become one of the most popular messaging platforms for younger people. senator rand paul plans to send his first senate shot tonigh sn. it will allow the user to send thto viewers knowing that the snapshot will only last ten seconds. hmm, i wonder what problems that could bring to politicians. >>> the new york sometimes has published a cross word puzzle created by bernice gordon who turns $100. she said she could not live without them. >> anthony weiner, you might wonder if he would have had the ability to erase or have them automatically erased. >> let's hope that they don't regret to decision. >> when oil com
to the national security agency or the nsa. the president announcing that he would make five changes, five steps that he was taking, going on to say that the reforms i am proposing today should give the american people greater confidence that their rights are being protected. mike viqueria at the white house did he succeed? >> well, the president talking about what the united states can do versus what it should do and of course del that is the essential question, the premise that the president stepped into today in the wake of all the controversy over the p past yeas and the edward snowden issues. the controversial issue the collection of millions if not billions of bits of metadata, the president at pains to point out, over the course of the last several months, this is not the content of calls being made between americans and internationally but it involves just where the calls are originating and where the calls are going. that way the intelligence service can extrapolate whether foreign nationals are in touch with those in the united states. the president wants the program to continue, that'
the globe. after months of revelations by national security agency analyst edward snowden, today president obama rolled out his reforms to u.s. surveillance programs. he vowed the nsa would take a new approach when it comes to collecting and storing the phone records of americans. he promised the government will not eavesdrop on foreign leaders who are american allies. our north american editor starts our coverage. >> it could be you or him. you just cannot know. but information about millions of innocent phone calls and e- mails have been collected by u.s. intelligence, swept up as part of a vast operation that shocked many at home and abroad. president obama says now there will be changes. >> the bottom line is people around the world, regardless of their nationality, should know the united states is not spying on ordinary people who do not threaten our national security. we take their privacy concerns into account in our policies and procedures. this applies to foreign leaders as well. has ordered obama that spying on friendly foreign leaders should stop unless there is a compelling nat
to a month on the sidelines. >>> the u.s. national security agency has been collecting almost 200 million text messages a day from mobile phones around the world. that's according to edward snowden. president barack obama is expected to announce changes in u.s. spy programs later on friday. patty cullhane joins us. apologies we have lost communications with patty. >>> the spying row has damaged relations with america's european allies. so how will the changes be viewed there? >> yes, relations were damaged and leading the criticism of u.s. surveillance activities here in europe has been germany. german age exes were outraged when it was revealed that the chancellor's cell phone was being listened into. so what do you think the german government will make of this development now? >> i think the expectations here in berlin are pretty low. they had been strangely enough quite high when it emerged that the americans had been listening in on the phone calls of chancellor merkel. the reason why is they saw opportunity in crisis. they had been hoping to join the five i's agreement. an agreement
security agency collects data. president obama will unveil his plans for the intelligence agency on monday. next we have more with ali velshi from the detroit auto show. >> reporter: all revved up at the detroit auto show. i'll talk to the top boss at toyota about bringing sexy back to car showrooms. and also what the busiest bridge in the u.s. says about the big three automaker and it's neighbor to the north. and we never stop to ask directions, and there is an app for that. >> you are the most important part of the show. join our live conversation for the next half hour on twitter at aj real money and facebook.com and a.j. real money. the heart of an industry that has come back strong since chrysler and general motors filed for bankruptcy in 2009, and when ford mortgaged everything that it owned to survive back in 2005. today we've got more evidence of this industry's return to health. general motors sold 9.7 million vehicles worldwide last year, up 4% from 2012. strong sales in china and the u.s. fuel gains to offset weak innocence europe and self america. g.m.'s sold year sent its stoc
for vandalism. >>> the national security agency has reportedly implanted software to nearly 100,000 computers around the world allowing the united states to conduct surveillance on the machines. "new york times" cites n.s.a. documents and computer experts and officials in the report of the use of secret technology. the n.s.a. used the technology to monitor the chinese army, russian military and drug cartels and used on trade institutions in the young union and parches against terrorism like saudi arabia, india and pakistan. they say the technology has not been used in the united states. >> classes are canceled a middle school in new mexico after a shoot last two students badly hurt. the telephone-year-old suspect has been taken to a psychiatric hospital. we have more on how the community is reacting and the teacher credited with saving the day. a familiar scene, terrified students and another school tragedy. a 12-year-old student brought a hot gun to roswell middle school bombing into the gym and opening fire. >> we have a constitute, possibly female subject shot. two students were hit the mo
the parents' knowledge. >>> the national security agency reportedly can monitor nearly 100,000 computers around the world thanks to implanted software. "new york times" says they are making use of secret radio wave technology that allows it to enter and alter data in computers even when not connected to the intent and used for surveillance on the chinese army, russian military and drug cartels. n.s.a. says it has not been used in the un. >> an investigation into justin bieber's mansion could have him difficult ported to native canada for egg pelting. >> the neighbor says the damage is do $20,000 and says he could face deportation if he is charged with assault, batly, -- battery or weapon charges. >> deputies searched the mansion and arrested a friend on drug charges. >> "duck dynasty" runs to a&e the first new episode insurance the controversial gay quotes which will not expected to affect advertising or the viewers. >>> temperatures will taper and may not fall below record levels. all ahead in the seven-day forecast. >> my, thank you. >> "good morning america" has an >>> covering dailit
thinks the government should and should not do. the national security agency argues monitoring helps them track down terrorists. >> we can and should take steps to make the activities we engage in in order to help keep america and americans safe. >> critics say americans should know more. >> we could have been more candid with the american people up front. >> the nsa has been collecting nearly 200 million text messages a day. that plus phone records and allegations of spying on world leaders, all leaked by former nsa contractor, edward snowden. >> we are dealing with an agency that didn't have adequate enough safeguards to keep a sub krat tore from stealing millions and millions and millions of files. >> the president is expected to back the spying programs but call for more transparency and oversight. perhaps a public advocate on the secret foreign intelligence court. he makes privacy protections to foreigners and limits spying on world leaders. congress would likely have to deal with what information the nsa can collect and keep. >>> now, the public has actually been pretty split on thi
] >>> president obama is proposing limits on how the national security agency collects and stores data. in a 42-minute speech at the justice department this morning, the president said the government will no longer held the data collected from phone conversations. he's ordered officers must go before a secret court every time they want to access the data. >> we have to make some important decisions about how to protect ourselves and sustain our leadership in the world while upholding the civil liberties and privacy protections that our ideals and constitution require. >> president obama also said the u.s. will stop telephone surveillance of the leaders of countries that are close u.s. allies. >>> cyber sleuths are uncovering new clues about the data breach at target retail stores. researchers say the malware that stole personal information from more than 100 million people was partly riten in russian. it's also based on another program developed by a russian cyber program. >>> housing was the centerpiece of san francisco mayor ed lee's state of the city speech this morning. to underscore the em
on the gunmen and the victims. >> changes are come together national security agency and the
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